Kings Come Home With Split
Yao Ming posted 13 points and eight rebounds, but Bobby Jackson scored the final five points to give the Kings a 91-89 win Sunday in Beijing.
Rockets win opener | Notebook: Juwan on 'Fab 3'
Galleries: Beijing game | Tiananmen | Beijing fun

China Games Scrapbook
Take a closer look at what the Rockets and Kings saw in China with's China Games Scrapbook.
Drexler talks about China Games
Winner's Words
NBA legend Bill Russell talks about China, the global growth of the game, and Yao's place among today's players.
Global Ambassador: Dikembe Mutombo
Bloggin' From China
TNT's Kenny Smith gives his thoughts on C-Webb, T-Mac, Game 1 and the city of Beijing.
China Blog: Taurasi sees sights, misses Storm
Back to School for Yao
Setting the Scene
Take a look at some behind-the-scenes photos of how the city of Shanghai prepared for the NBA China Games.
Galleries: Arriving in Shanghai | Shanghai game
King-Sized Challenge
As a Kings training camp invitee, China's Liu Wei is hoping to become the first Chinese guard to ever play in the NBA.
'A Life in Two Worlds'
From riding jet skis to wearing his hair like Big Ben, read about Yao's transition from youngster to NBA star in this excerpt from his new book.
Global Hoops 101
From a timeline of NBA-Chinese hoops relations, to a breakdown of the 1985 Friendship Tour, to what global networks are carrying the China Games, get all of your pertinent background information here.
China Games in Chinese
Want more photos and features? Check out the China Games 2004 section in Chinese.


Who? Yao, T-Mac and the Rockets play two games against Peja, C-Webb and the Kings (including camp invitee Liu Wei) in China

What network? In the U.S., both games will be broadcast on ESPN. In China, Game 1 will be on SMG and Game 2 will be on CCTV. Click here for worldwide networks.

Where? Game 1 is in Shanghai at Shanghai Stadium, and Game 2 is in Beijing at Beijing Capital Stadium

When? Game 1 is on Thursday, Oct. 14 at 7:30 a.m. ET; Game 2 is on Sunday, Oct. 17 at 12:01 a.m. ET

Why? To build on the NBA's relationship with the Chinese Basketball Association, and to give Yao Ming a chance to play in front of his home fans